TL;DR version: Owens is a shameless tool of the pro-Trump far-right. Her video consists of specious arguments specifically designed to make white people feel comfortable with the horrible status quo.
Now, the more comprehensive version.
Let's first allow Owens to provide some context for her video. Here are some of her post-2017 quotes, all gathered from her Wikipedia page. (I say "post-2017" because she identified as "liberal" in 2015, but then somehow transformed into an ultra-conservative Trump shill in 2017):
In May of 2018, she suggested that "something bio-chemically happens" to women who do not marry or have children.
She has called abortion a tool for the "extermination of black babies."
She described the #MeToo movement as "stupid" and said that she "hated" it.
She has said that the NRA was founded as a civil rights organization that trained African Americans to arm themselves, which is false. The NRA was founded by Union Civil War veterans to improve soldiers' marksmanship.
In October 2018, during the mail bombing attempts targeting prominent Democrats, Owens promoted the conspiracy theory that leftists sent the bomb mailings. After authorities on October 26th arrested a 56-year-old suspect who was a registered Republican and Trump supporter for the crimes, Owens deleted her comments on Twitter without explanation.
I will now summarize the points she makes in her video, and provide my response below each of them.
Owens: I do not support George Floyd and the media depiction of him as a martyr for Black America. Floyd was a career criminal, and should not be held up as an upstanding citizen, much less a hero. Black culture is unique in that it caters to the bottom denominator of our society. Not all black Americans are criminals. We [blacks] are the only ones that demand support and justice for the people in our community that are up to no good, as opposed to other groups such as Jews and Latins. We are turning criminals into heroes, and I'm not going to buy into that. [Owens goes on to detail Floyd's criminal record, which includes various convictions on drug charges and one sentence for being part of a group that staged a home invasion robbery. She mentions, but dismisses as not significant, that, at the time of his murder, Floyd had not been in trouble with the law for over five years].
No one is holding George Floyd up as a hero, or even an upstanding citizen. No one should be saying he was a martyr, either, since he was not killed for his beliefs.
Floyd did, however, become a symbol. His background, criminal or otherwise, is irrelevant to what happened to him on May 25th. Maybe he'd been putting his life back together during the last five years, or maybe not; that doesn't matter. No one is celebrating George Floyd's life. We are holding up his death as an example of racially motivated police brutality.
Owens: When arrested, Floyd was high out of his mind on Fentanyl and methamphetamines, and when he was put against a wall, a baggie with white powder [Owens presumes drugs] dropped to the floor.
Owens: Upstanding black people are dying during the riots [here she gives an example of a man shot protecting a store from looters]. Why should we upstanding black citizens suffer because of this incident that rarely happens?
Owens: Racially motivated police brutality is a myth. [Here Owens spews a series of statistics without providing their sources: Violent white criminals are 25% more likely to be killed by police than violent black criminals. A police officer is 18.5 times more likely to be killed by a black man than the other way around. Etc.]
The narrative is nothing more than election fodder.
Owens: Doctors accidentally kill 250 thousand people every year. Do we protest?
Owens: Black on black crime is never mentioned. We take no responsibility for our behavior, but prefer to blame whites. We hold up criminals. Those [blacks] who become successful are called "coons" and "Uncle Toms." Black conservatives get ahead because they don't subscribe to this narrative.
In North America, the first English settlement was founded in 1607, on the banks of the James River, in what is now Virginia. Twelve years later, in 1619, slavery began in America, when a Dutch ship brought 20 African slaves to the Jamestown settlement. Slavery didn’t end in the U.S. until 1863 when President Lincoln officially issued the Emancipation Proclamation. So, for 244 years, innocent people were captured in Africa and brought to North America as property. As chattel. For 244 years. After Lincoln abolished slavery, these innocent people went from being slaves to being officially considered second class citizens and, unofficially, subject to horrible abuse. From emancipation until the Civil Rights Act of 1964, the U.S. government legally sanctioned discrimination against these innocent people. For a century.